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EV RlY r"III.lSD)Ay AT
.E WER Y,. C.
Alden's Manifold Cyelopedia of
Knowledge and Lan ;ua;e.
On.e of the most extraordinary literary
enterprises of the age is the work which
bears the above title.
The spec:men pages which the pub
lisher sends free tr. any applicant, show
the type which is used-a good clear
faced Brevier-; also the form-"Ideal"
jor convenience, easy for the eye, handy
to hold. The volumes will average about
640 pages each, and there will probably
be about thirty of them-the "manifold"
number will not be inconvenient; when
you consult a Cyclopedia you are sup
posed to know what "title" you are
looking for; the lettering on the back of
- each volume tells you at a glance what
titles will be found within, so you do
not look in the wrong one-and the
volumes are so "handy'f you quickly
turn to the sought-for page.
There will be several thousand illus
trations-no "mere pictures," but every
thing of importance that will serve to
The Manifold Cyclopedia is to be
much more than a "Cyclopedia of Uni
versal Knowledge;" it will embody also
a Dietionary of the English Language
including every word which has any
claim to a placo in the language. How
often you have consulted Appleton's or
Chambers's or Johnson's Cyclopedia and
failed to find the title you were looking
for-then consulted Webster's Una
bridged and were successful; the word
belonged to the Dictionary rather than
to the Cyclopedia. Or you have con
sulted Webster. and found little more
than a mere definition of the word-you
must go to the Cyclopedia for details of
knowledge. Or, more probable than
either of the foregoing suppositions, you
do not own either a first class Cyclope
dia or a first class Dict'onary, or only
one of the two, because of their prohibi
tory cost, so you "consult your imagin
ation" and "go hungry" for lack of the
few lines of print that would satisfy
you In the Manifold Cyclopedia you
will find a survey of all knowledge which
is illustrated by the English Language
and its cost is within your reach, only
50 cents a volume for cioth binding, 05
I cents for half morocco!
In this age of the world, no general
Cyclopedia or Dictionary can be in any
proper sense "original"-each new corn
pijation, if it has merit, is bas t
the knowledge found embodied g
predecessors." "Knowledge" a, et
forth in books can not be monopolized
by "patent" or "copyright"-only the
fo:-m of em bodiment can be thus covered.
The latest discoveries (or imaginings) of
the scientists, the latest "finds" (or
frauds) of the archmologists, the latest
theories of the political economists-all
are subject to the "sight drafts" of the
latest Encyclopedist. Alden's Manifold
Cyclopedia undertakes to combine in the
most convenient and concise (yet full)
and economical form possible, the re
suilts of the scholarship of the world, up
to the time of its publication. Availing
itself most of its predecessors who have
accomplished the best results, the Mani
fold Cyclopedia, draws more largely
from Chambers's than from any other
of the family of Cyclopedias, and more
largely from Stormonthi than from any
other of the family of Dictionaries-the
Chambers'e is an acknowledged model
for a GJyclopedia ; but it is adapted par
ticularly to England rather than to
America; Stormnouth is the acknowl
S edged peer of Webster, Worcester, the
Imperial, and Murray, as an authority,.
but withiouit a peer in the combined'
qualities of conciseness, clearness, and
accuracy of learning. No authorities,
however, are blindly followed, butefforts
is carefully made to bring all matters to
the generally accepted standard of the
most eminent American, rather than
Editorial talent second to none in
Ameriea, in experience and ski i is en
gaged in the conduct of the work; the
publisher's past experience in Cyclope
-dia making (notably in The Library of
S Universal Knowledge, now known
gtrebled in price-as the International
Cyclopedia) is a good basis for the pledge
"be makes to his patrons that The Mani
fold shall be infer'or to no other Cyclo
pedia in any of the important qualities
of a popular guide to knowledge. Spe
cimen pages free, or a specimen volume
may be ordered and return.ed if not
wanted. JOHN B. ALDEN, publisher,
393 Pearl Street, New York.
K PERSONS AND THINGS.
There are now 1,200,0000 regis
tered sla-;es in Brazil, but before
long they will all be free. All slaves
registered under the act of 1871 will
be free in two more years. Until
then they serve their masters but re
ceiive pay. A slave who can raise
$200 can purchase his freedom at
Allan G. Thurman, on Grover
Cleveland : Tie is a man of undoubted
honesty and undoubted courage. The
American people like a brave man
and an honest man. Everybody
must admit that Mr. Cleveland is
The great anti-poverty society or
ganized by Henry George and Dr.
McGlynn has been in operation
fourteen weeks. It has collected
$5,968.40 and spent $4,974.50-net
balance $02.90. It will be seen that
the anti-poverty society is preparing
to make us all rich.
Craig Tolliver, the Kentueky des
perado. recently killed ,was aman of
medium size, broad-shoulderedl, bull.
necked, bow-legged, and extremely
long armed. 11is head and face
were halt hidaden by shaggy red hair,
and his expression was typically
There is a good deal of food for
contemplation in the remark attrib
uted to Pacific Coast Chinaman.
He was taken to see one of the
* booming new towns. where all the
outlying county was laid out in city
lots, and he took it all in. When 1 e
-returned home he was asked what he
thought of it, and he answered, --Too
muchee by and by."-Hiartford Cou
A Canadian who resides in a Ne
braska town celebrated the Fourth
of July by trampling on the United
* States flag. A few gentlemen not
connected with the State Department
promptly rode him on a rail.
In the Kentucky campaign late by
Senator Beck made six speches a
week. The speeches had two objects,
One was to elect Simon Bolivar
Buckner Governor, and the other to
secure the return' of James B. Beck
accomp1lshcd, a;:" the oter deserves
Only si:: seats in the next house
of representatives will be contested.
The most interesting case will be
that of Robert Swalls, colored,
against Colonel Elliott, of the Beau
fort, S. C., district.
Billy West, the ministrel who took
Fay Templeton for his first wife, and
was divorced from her, is about to
marry again. His prospective wife
is Miss Rumelia Morris, daughter of
Mr. Edward Jay Morris. who was
once our minister to Turkey. She is
said to be a very accomplished young
In arguing a telegraph case in
Syracuse, Colonel R. G. Ingersoll
said "he hoped and prayed the case
was near its end." An interested
and pious stockholder in the audience
caught the word 'pray' and responded
with a fervent 'amen,' whereat there
was a broad smile on the faces of
those who thought of Ingersoll pray
Texas has over half a million en
rolled in her schools. The next
generation in Texas will be a great
improvement on the present one.
Colonel Pat Doman, with his bevy
of Southern beauties, has already
captured the entire State of Minne
Kansas City in 1855 had 300
people. To-day it has 175,000,
stands tenth among the cities of the
union in the. amount of its bank
clearances, and does a business of
$200,000,000 a year.
The New York Telegram says that
the death of Sylvanus Cobb, Jr.,
leaves Prof. Wm. Peck pre-eminent
among writers of that class.
A Few Trifles.
It is too late to teach a how boy to
swim after he is drowned.-Galveston
Every rascal has a good character
until it becomes bad.-Indianapolis
A novel under the curious name of
"The Wasp" is just published. It
must have a bad ending.-Life.
An attempt is being made to drive
the gamblers out of Chicago, but it
is not thought that the best people
will sanction such an effort to depop
ulate the city.-Philadeli a Times.
They say it's a sneezy thing to be
come a member of the National Hay
Fever association.-Ptttsburg Chron
Among the people mentioned as
shining at the summer hotels we fail
to find the bootblack.-Philadelphia
A writer on political ecodomy says:
"It's the little leaks that tell." Yes,
indeed; a little leek will give you
away as quick as an overgrown
oion.- Yonkers Statesman.
Baseball excitement is so intense
in Frederick City that recently when
a young man was in the act of pro
posing to one of the many pretty girls
of that pleasant city she interrupted
him with the words: '-Never mind
that. What's the score?"-Baltimore
Grandpa-Who was the first presi
dent in the United States? Four
year-old-Don't know. Grandpa
George Washington was. Now you
know, don't you? Four-year-old
No, I don't know it. I only have
your word for it.-Arkansas Trat:eler.
A cloud of bugs settled on St
Paul last Wednesday, and the people.
fairly groaned over the infliction until
a public minded citizen suggested
that they be counted and included in
the next cen sus. This was done,
and Minneapolis is crushed again.
"How -much calomel did you sell
t'o that man for a quarter? asked the
druggist of his clerk. "One drachm,"
he replied. "Mercy; youll compel
me to make an assignment at that
rate. Don't you know that stuff costs
us forty cents a pound?"-Detroit
This Is a Great Country.
From the Kew York Telegram
John H. Craig, who passed north
through Albany Thursday morning
on a single railroad ticket, bound for
Waterbury, Vt., is reported to weigh
eight hundred and fourteen pound]s
and claims to be the fattest man in
the world. That is seventy-five
pounds more than the famous D)aniel
Lambert weighed, who was the fat
test Englishiman that ever lived.
Lambert died seventy-eig~ht years
ao this week. IIis coffin was six
feet four inches long, four feet four
inches wide and two feet four inches
deep, and was made square on ac
count of the size of his legs. Part
o the wall of the room in which he
died was taken down to admit it. It
was interred in St. Martin's church
yad in Stamford, Lincolnshire, by
digging an inclined plane into the
grave and wheeling it down upon
Kieeping~ Up to (.rade.
Fromn the Bos~tont Je.:ird.
It costs $2 a week to board an aris
tocratic cat in New York city when
the aristocratic family which owns
the aristocratic cat goes to the aristo
it ienC LaC-t L.C"sine.
Citizen Langtry evidently appree
ates our native products. She bough
300 gallons of California wine an
fifty g-.llons of native brandy, whie
will be shipped to-day on the Gr(
nada to her address in New York.
A IMrylanai ('... : , 1u. -e'iLxd ou
I live in ti: I:,ist , the nal.1':l dis
trie" :F .\! :ri l..:'. near the it o
W'na ::mexpoIsed t':. al til
da: r%us in!!::es of the in11ure ail
an: ..:.ter of that reion.
, eng naturalv of a strong consti
tution?. I ha..d fregnecntly boamd.2 thia
no rhiils and fever or other nlariou:
comrll..int would ever trouble me.
This was my experience and the Con.
diti,n in which I found myself sie
ml:ttahs ag"o. 1 fit noticed th I did
not feel so spriglt.y and vigorus a:
was my wont to do. I felt tired and
enervated. Soon I noticed a .li.tinc
and .istressing back ache wouI nake
its ap,pearance in the after.o:n. in
creating in severity if the excri,e wa:
more than usu:Jiv vio!:t. Thena
stretchy feeling with I u.'use gaping
made its appearane. Then my head
always clear as a bell, would (ci heav
and I began to have hend.ah ..
The cold stage was marked with chat
tering of the teeth, severe rigors piasset
uver me, and no amount of ci 'thinv
could keep me warm. The chill wa:
succeeded in turn by the fever. in r;hicl
I seemed to be burning up. the con
gestion i inv hei h lrodi:eed :. violn
pain in the roni::1 oin and a heat
ed seinsation o the evelhis. wihh an in
describable ivbing Of the l:i ow lib s
Nausea and v''mitin' occur:ed witl
severe retcings, aid when the parOx
ysms ipassed off I was thoroughly pros
trated by a weakness that was felt it
every part of me.
I drugged my vself with quinine. an(
obtained oml:: relief. But my respit,
was of brief it.ration. I was now si
much reduced that I could hardlv vall
or stand upright. My disease soo:
culmiinated in a continued malarial f.
ver which kept mi- closely confimed io
about a week. I became excee<ii:n
(le)ressed and melancholy, so mach s(
that I lost interest in my work. and
indeed, scarcely cared what happene
I )uring all this time, it must be ur
dlerstood that I did not neglect medic
treatment. All the mot' powerfut
remedies were tried, such as !! laid at
seiiate of potash, val,:riante of tror'
mercury. bromide of potassion. chic
ride of bismuth, chinoidinc. chhi.el:on
dia, quinine and several others. A
this I did tinder the advice of eini
It was while I was in this delhrabl
condition that the claims inude :
Kaskine, the new quinie, as a snecit
for malaria, were first brought to m
attention. I knew nothing of its valu
to justify my having any con:nee i
it, but as everything else had fai' d
deemed it my duty to try it, so I bctga
its use, and its p)romipt and ra,iical e
fccts were of the nattsre of a revelatio
to me. Many peCople may think th
statement scarcely credible, lbut it is
fact that after only a few days' use<
Kaskine all the leading symptoms i
my case were decidedly abated c
cease 1 altogether ; and in a few weet
from the time I took the first dose
T1his was about the first of Januar:
and since then I have experienced n
recurrence of the malarial symp)torr
in any form. A remedy of such e:
cep)tionIal virtue for the cure of malari
ought to be commendled and unive.
sally made known. I have therefox
urged it uponl the attention of m
fricnds. several of whom have used
with like good restults in every cas<
and it is v.ith the gtreatest pleasmt
andl sincerity that I commend Kaskir
to sufferers from malaria everywhere
J. D). H iin. B.A.,
Assistant Cheist Mlary?and .orintihtrad College.
P. S-Should an one wish to a'
dress me as to the genuinieness of ti
above let tar. I will cheecrfutliy respon
Other letters of a similar charact
from pront:nent inivjiulrs, whic
stamp Kaskine as a remedy of it
doubted merit, will be sent on app
cation. P'rice $1.oo, or six bottkt
$5.0o. Sold by Druggists, or sent I
mail on receip)t ofi price.
The Kaskine Company, 54 Warr<
St., New York, and 35 Farringd<
BY GEO. C. HoDGES. A. M.
Read wha.'t is saiid of it:
"I shall gladly recomimend its in!i
IloN. A. COWARD,
Ex. Supt. Education.
"It will give me Dhcasm:1e to recol
mnend. its use by tvfehers-."
Rlox. HUGH S. T1roMisoN,
Ex. Supt. Education and Ex. Gav. S.
"Whlen school opens I shall make c
pious use of the volhitie."'
R EV. S. L ANDER, D. D.,
Pres. W illi.unston emna le College
"It shioul i be in the hands of aill teae
ers." PRoF. IR. 31EANS l)AVIS.
S. C. Collelge.
"The mloral tone~ which appears
the work is especiatlly worthy of cot
R Ev. W. 31. G RIER. D. D..
Pines. Erskine College.
"'Short Quotations" will be found
inestimable value to teachers, ministet
lawyers and others. Persons wantit
will lind this the book for which the
haive been looking. It will bt/sent pos
paid on receipt of 15 cents. Get a coj
of it, examine it and imroduee .it in
your1 schlool. Speeial terms to schoc
and (ealers. Address
W. L.. BVELL, Putbli.,her..
9-22-Ia. Columnbia,. S. C.
WHAT IS HYPNOTISM.
The Way it was Discovered and Ex
plained by a Physician.
practice as a physician at Manches
ter. Thither came La Fontaine lee
turing on mesmerism and perform
ing experiments of the familiar
type, illustrating the theory of the
stronger will and the dominant
idea. Braid was interested in the
lectures, suspected the experiments -
to be impostures pnd declared the
theory to be false. He worked at
the subject himself, and in the
years following issued several books
containing most remarkable expe
riences regarding what he called
neuro-hynoptism, but which after
him was for a long time known as
Braidism and is now described in
all the dictionaries and text-books A
as hynoptism. Braid found that ,
most of the phenomena could be eco o
self-induced. That a man, so to of low
speak, could. mesmerize himself by $*R DE
fixing his gaze upon some inani
mate object and concentrating his
attention, He thus, to his satisfac
tion, proved the -subjective nature
of the influence. To talk of animal
magnetism from an inanimate ob
ject was absurd. Braidism met
with much opposition. It was fu
riously attacked by the mesmerists,
whose very citadel it threatened, neco
and it was received with horror by *"
a large section of the public, who ,
refused to believe in the possibility P,
of its phenomena. There was no neeus
mystery as to the method of pro- ___
cedure. All that Braid did was to
take any bright object, such as his
lancet-case, between the thumb and Tih|
fore and middle fingers of the left- wZ
hand, and held it from eight to fif- dr;
teen inches from the eye of the pa- o
tient in such a position above the
forehead as was necessary to pro
duce the greatest strain on the eyes
and eyelids. On this bright point Packs
the patient was to stare fixedly. In .*
ordinary cases in fifteen seconds, if
the patient's limbs were lifted, they g
would evince a tendency to remain flEA
in the position to which they had e
been raised; in a few seconds more cialist
a strange feeling of exaltation others
would spread through him; in a city.
few seconds more he would be -
asleep and insensible to pain.
There never is anything new, and Peck's
of course, there was . nothing new PEBY
in Braid's discovery. The magi- "od
cians used to hynoptize their be- of
lievers by making them gaze at g
the scratches on the crystal sphere. o
- The Egyptian priests hynoptized
,theirs by making them stare at the
- mystic signs on the bright metal
- mirror. The anchorites lifted their
1 eyes fixedly on the firmament and
t went off into ecstacy. The monks
of Mount Athos hung their heads
Sand looked downward until they
r felt their senses swim away, and
the Indian ascetics of 1887 gain
~hypnotic power by squinting at the
tips of their noses, as their ances
tors have done for ages.. .. ..As
to mesmerizing animals with the
"passes," which, granting Braid's -
theory, is the same thing as hy..
noptizing them; there are innumer
'able examnples. The iguana can be
ehynoptized, so can the cobra, so
acan the turtle. Secure their fixed '3
Sattention for a minute or two and ~
they are helpless. As it is with an So
r animal so it is with a man. - Hold Bena
s his undivided attention for a short
Iperiod and he will fall away into a p
state resembling catalepsy. Let
! him fook at aglittering piece of
a glass, or diamond or stud or eme- To
s rald pin and before his eyes have boro,
-begun to ache he will collapse. withi
a There is a case on record of a stu- train
dent who was told he would be hy- each
e noptized from a distance at 4 o'clock toann
y on a certain day. He was to look at State
t the clock a little before to see how So"t
, the time was going. An umpire, a viSit
e well known physician, was tolled west
e off to watch him. At a minute or two fored
.to 4 he looked at the clock and hi both
gaze become fixed, and as the clock tion
struck he fell back as if he had t
been sent to sleep with full mesme- to ir
1- ic honors. repre
*e It does not suit everybody to thY
1. hynoptize, nor does it suit every- visite
:r body to be hynoptized. The begin- stock~
:h ner "for fun," may find the patient 2
ago off into convulsions, and refuse pium~
. to be "awakened at atap or a puff "; P.ane
s, so it is best to leave experimenting fruit:
yto competent medical practitioners. peeat
How Lost, How Restored I
Just published, a new edition ot Dr. caiver
well's Celebrated Essay on the radical cure of
sP'ER3IATORRH(EA or seminal weakDess. ID
voluntary Seminal Losses, 13IPOTENCY. Men
tal and Physical Incapacity, Impediments to
SMarriage, etc.; also, CONSUMPTION, EPILEPSY
and FIrs, induced by self-indulgence, or s.x
The celebrated author, in this a?dmirahle es
say, clearly demonstrates trim a thirty years'
successful practice, that the alarming conse
~quences of selt abIuse inay be radically cured ;
pointing out a iniode 61 cure at once simnpie.
certain, and effectual, by means of which
eryuTeer. no no.tter wbhit his condition.
-- a e a uehmefcheaply, privately
Kii-This lecture should be in the hands of
every youth and every than in rhe land.
Sent un'e.r seal, in a plaini envelope., to any
address, post paidi, on rece'ipt of four Cents or
two postage stamps. A ddress
The Cuilverwed Medical Co..
41 Ann St., New York, N. Y. P. 0. Box 450.
SMILLNllii AND FANCY GOODS
AT AND B3ELow.EA
- :.s now offering our entire stock rfe
Sof to th<
White Goods, Dress Goods, atcy Goods, Ribbons,
Laces, Dress Trimmings, ek.,
at and below NEW YORK CoST.
t- Gro0d lslins 21c. a,nd 5c.Qen
'4 We invite the ladies to give us a call. AND
We mean to sell out pur entire stock in
order to make room.crs
Mss. S.A. RISER &CO. win be
Dyink o al ins onen at sort notice O.n
powder never varies. A marvel of
strength and wholesomeness. More
aical than the ordinary kinds, and can
sold in competition with the multitude
test, short weight alum or phosphate
r. Sold only in cans. ROYAL BAKING
:R Co., 106 Wall st.. N. Y. 11-12-1y.
Tholly unlike artificial systems.
ny Book learned in one reading.
mmended by Mark Twain, Richard
r, the Scientist, Hons. W. W. Astor,
P. Benjamin, Dr. M3inor,' &c. Class of
umbia Law students; two c asses of
h at Yale; 400 at University of Penn..
and 4(A at Wesley College, &c., and
a at Chautauqua University. Pros
post free from
LOISETTE, 2W7 Fifth Ave, "ew York.
tCre foro ouh, Weak Lungs, Asthmni
Inward P4ins, F.xhattsttoni Consbining then7tost
wer over disease unknown to other remedies.
Lungs. Rheumatism, Female Weakness, and the
ng lls of the Stonmnch, Liver, Kidneys and
aredragging thousands to thegrave who ould
rtheir health by the timely use of l.ARxit's
Tosic. It is new life and btrelth to the aned.
Drugn1sin. HtscoX & Co.. 16W Wii:iam strcet, Z.Y
IRES' ROoT BER
Ze 25 cents, makes 5 gallons of a deli
sparkling temperance beverage.
thens and purifies the blood. Its purity
licacy commend it to all. Sold by all
sts and storekeepers.
F NFS8 Its causes and a new and suc
cessful CURE at your own
ne, by one who was deaf twenty-eight
trs. Treated by most of the noted spe
s -without benefit. Cured himself in
months, and since then hundreds of
Full particulars sent on application.
PAUE, No.41 West 31st :t . New York
JREF 0E DEAF
Patelt Improved Cuslioned Ear Drums
ECTLY RESTORES THE HEARING,
ttter whether deafness is caused by
fever, or Injuries to the natural drums.
, in position, but invisible to others and
rtable to wear. Music, conversation,
hispers heard distnctly. We refer to
sing them. Send for Illustrated book
ifs free. A ddress F. HISCOX, 849 Broad
d be used a few months before conanemnent.
for book " To MIoTHEEs," mailed free.
BBADYIELD REGirLLToE Co., Atlanta, Gs.
>mona Hill Nurseries.
POMONA N. C.
o and a half miles west of Greens.
N. C. The main line of the R. &
R. passes through tile grounds and
n 100) feet of the office. Salen
make regular stops twice daily
way. Those intere ed in Fruit
Fruit growing are cordially invited
peet this the largest nursery in the
aind one among the largest in the
: propietor has for many years
d tIle leading Nurseries North and
,and corresponded with those oj
n countries, gathering every fruit
was calculated to suit the South,
native and foreign. The reputa
of Pomona Bill Nurseries is sueci
nany agents going oult from Greens.
representinlg other nurseries, try
ave the impression that they are
senting these nurseries. Why dc
o it ? Let the public answer.
ve in stock growing (and can shiow
rs the same) the largest and best
of trees, &c., ever shown or~ seen
ytwo nlurseries in North Carolina.
ting of apple, peachl, pear, cherry,
grape, Japanese persimmnon, Ja
e plum, apricots, nectariene, Rius
apricot, nmulberry, quinces. Smnal
:Strawberry, raspberry, currants,
is, English walnuts, rihubarb, as
~us, evergreens, shade trecs, roses,
e yofir order to my aulthorized
or order direct fr-om thme nutrsery,
~spodence solicited. Descriptiv(
>ges free to uipplicanits.
J. VAN. LINItLEY.
Galford County. N. C.
A O~A WEL
A 200 FOR CONSI
e liberty to
in proof of their as
g as Physicians)
persons who have tried % V
Treatment: Hon. William
hey, Member of Congress, Phila.:
Victor L. Conrad, Editor Lutheran
ver, Phila.; Rev. Chas. W. Cushing,
rt, N. Y.: Hon. William Penn Nixon, Ed
ter-Ocean, Chicago,'Ull.: Judge H. P. Vroomr
no,Kan., & thousands of others in every part oft
MPOUND OXYGEN-ITS MODE Of
R ESU LTS5" is the title of abook of two
ted by Drs. Starkey and Palen., which giv
rmaion as to this remarkable curative agent ar
a wide range of chronic casers-many of them
maile free to any address on application.
Of my immien-e st(k of Spring Clr.th
ing fdr ineni. -urbis and boyS. The
inagnitude of nu stock has never before
been equaled. M7 stea,lily increasing i
business anul the liberal patronage upon entel
me in the past has justified me in select
ing this large and well assorted stock of
Sprina clothing. The fancy and plain e
Cheviot made in Square-cut Sacks. Cut- the
away Sacks, and the One and Four
button Cutaway Coat. You will also it a
find Serges, Catssimerc, Worsteds, Whip- all t
cord and Corkscrews made in the man
ner as the Cheviot, elegantly made and Ithe
trimmed. These garments are guaran- are I
teed to lit, and m:de eqnal to any mer
chant tailor garinent. I have taxed umy all I
best efforts in securing this class of
goods from the best manufacturers in
order to compete we ith eustoim work. and
to sell you these goods at one-half their
price. 3any who have had their clothes
nmade have been patronizing the Empo
rium of Fashion. "Why'" Because they that
get as line a suit, and will lit as ll, I is
and better triinied. and cou tally as well
made, and at a con;iderable less lost. our
The most important feature is that they We
can keep trying on until they can get a
satisfactory lit and run no ri k. as they bind
usually do when having them made to honE
HATS. of ev
This stock is complete in every style like
of Hat that a gentleman can wish for. a W(
Among this stock will be found the cel
ebrated Boston Flexible Stiff Hat in all
the l:tcst-Spring sliapes, in the faVhion
able shades of Granite, Pearl, Nutra,
Brown and Black, al=o Pearl Ca-simere
Hats. The celebrated )unlap Stiff Hats whic
in the latest Spring styles. These IIats, It 1
as well as the Boston Flexible, can only
be found here as I au the sole agent for shou
these manufactures. My stock of Straw lrS t
Hats is so large, and the styles are so nu
merous, that it will be impossible to go in N
into details. Suflice it to say that it lishi
is complete in every respect in regard to
price and quality. on.
My business in this line has increased tory
so that I have enlarged this department ente
in order to make room for my large as- be
sort ment of Gent's Fine Shoes for Spring
and Sunmer wear. Among the leading duE
makes the celebrated Bannister Shoes u
may he found in all the latest shapes in
Congress. Lace and Low-quarter Shoes. engi
I have a beautiful line of Shoes in all
styles, Hand-sewed, guaranteed for
$5.00-the best shoe in the city. Also i1ll,
the celebrated 1 ionglass Shoe, warranted;
price ini men's, $3.00; in boys' $2.00. .
Hoping to see you at the Emporium of aski
Fa4hion inspecting this mammoth stock.
Respectfully, 31. L. KINARD.
Columbia, S. C. 1
I still continue to treat the dizeases of for
women, both' narried and single.
There is a physical cause of sterility mar
in young married females which can be faei]
removed very easily.
P. B. RLFF, M. D. La'
can learn the exact cost
of any proposed line of t
advertising in AmericanLe
papers by addressing
Geo. P. Rowell & Co.,
Newspaper Advertising Burea
10 Spruee St., New York.
Send 10cts. for 200-Page Para-gh. ,,.
A N%ewspaper supporting the PrinClples e1
a Democratic Admuinistrai.f.
Published in thme City of New York.
Daily, Weekly, and Sunday Editions.
THE WEEKLY STAR, Bu
An Eight-page Newspaper, :"sued
A ulea, pure, bright and interestlng
II contains the latest news, down to the hour of gring
FinancIal and Commercial,
Humorous and Editorial
Departments, a!l under the direction of trained S
lournallsts of the highest abiiity. It.s columns will
be found crowded with good things from beginning to
Original storieS by distinguished American and
toregn writers of fiction.
TERMS OF THE WEEKLY STAR TO SUBSCRIBERS
Free of Postage in the UnIted States an d Canada,
outside the limits of New York City.
ONE DOLLAR FOR ONE YEAR.
Clubs of 10Oto the same p. 0. address, with en
additional copy to organizer of Club, . . $10.06
FOR THREE MONTHS, en trial, . 26 cents
Special terms and extraordinary Iadace
ments to agents and canvassers.
Mend for' Cireulars.
THE DAILY STAR,
Tea DA,Y sTARs Contains all the news of the day In
in attractive form. Its special correspondence by
-able from London, Paris, Blerlin, VIenna end Dublin,
is a commen dable feature.
At Washington, Albany. and other news centers, the
iblest correspondents, specially retained by Tax STAa,
urnish th e latest news by telegraph.
Its lterary features are unsurpassed. a
The Financial and Market Reviews are unusnally f th
and complete. ________
TERMS OF THE DAILY STAR TO SUBSCRIBERS.
Free of Postagei n the United states and Canada, out- er
sIde tbe limits o f New York City.
Every Day, for on e y ear tincluding sunday). $7 00
Daily, without sun d ay, one year, . . .60
Every Day, six months,.. ...-..-5.
Daily, without5Snn day, six months, . , . 8.00
Sunday, without Daily, one year, . . . 10
4taress' TILE STAR, at
Breadway and Park Place, New Yori' OrC
PAYSthe FREt CHT be
iro'Levers, tc*BaJig.''.:s Clu
Tare Beam and Beams Box for
-acrton t,pper'sod sdrcn
JONES IF INGHAMTON,
'TIEED TEATMENT a'
MPTION, ASTHMA, DYSPEPSIA, CA-. i
IAY FEVER, HEADACHE, DEBILITY,
ATISM, NEURALGIA, . and all CArosue kn
"COM POUND OXYGEN' "hbing taken into ri
the systcm, the Brain, Spinal Marrow, and the a
Nerve-Ganglia-" Nervous Centres"-are
nnurished and made more active. Thus
p the Fountain Head of all activity, ft
bo:h mental and physical, is re- fo
stored to a state of integrity,
an, the onosse,
e orld. EJmslsanlac
ACTION more kindly -~
mundred pages, T U and efE. iS
es to all inquirs ciently
ida record of surprising 1
alter being abandoned tfeby other physicians. It m
271529 St,Phila., Pa.
u want to build up home
-prise to send off to get
you can buy at home.
speak for our branch of
trade at this time and
.plies equally as well top
ades and professions in
town an? county. We
iot selfish. But we want
we are prepared to do.
not too much to say that
work is equal to the best.
can print anything and
to some extent. That's
st. We make a specialty
erything needed in a town
ours. We haven't said
)rd about the
h1 we put in last spring.
s a small beginning, and
Id not be despised. The
steam printing ever done
ewberry was in our estab
nent, and it's still going
You know that steam
nr is much more satisfac
than hand power in any
rprise where power is to
ised. Our power is pro.
A by a novel piece of
sanisn in the shape of an
ne no bigger than a stove!
e in and see it in opera
We take delight in
g you about as well as
ng you to
either a visiting card or a
rimoth poster. We have
ities for printing
Ainutes of Meetings,
anything else you need
t we have not mentioned.
guarantee satisfaction in
ry particular. We put
ationery in Pads
Lsmall trifle extra over the
tinarf loose sheets with or
hout blotters. The pads
use are excelled by none,.
ng very neat with inter
t word just now about our
v not be out of season. A
rparison of them with any
blish mernt in thc State
uld be granted a clinching
~uent for your patronage
bod with a lack of appre
:ion fcr home folks, but we
thatsome people, unless
undd, do forget that they
get at home what they
m send to distant places
be Herald and News
11.-50 a year, with oneC price
advertising, Thbe paper
y speak for itself just now.
LTT.T & HOUSEA L.
PIEDMONT AIR LINE.
Richmond and Danville RaIro's :r
COLUMBIA AND GREENVILLE DIVId -
Condensed Schedule in Effect Jane 12, 1887.
(Trains run on 75th Meridian time.)
NORLTIHBOUND.-No. 53. No.51.
.v Columbia........t1l 00 a m *10 10 pin
Lr Alston....... ...... 11 59" 11 00
,v Alston ............. 11 59 " 11 40 "
LUOf. .415" 1255am
r Union ........-. 4 5 2 5
" Spartanburg....... 6 45 " 2 17
" Tryon ..- 407
" Saluda............ 4 57 "
Flat Rock........ 5 37 "
"HendersonVile 5 53
Asheville......... ' 00
Hot Springs..... 9 0
vAlstOn .............. 11 59 am
tr Prosperity ...... . 1 344 p m
Newberry........ 1.01 p in
"Laurens.... 5 45
Ninety-Six ......... 2 13
" Greenwod......... 2 5
" Greenville .... 5 40 --
" Abbeville......... 4 35
" Anderson... ... 4 50 "
" Seneca........... 6 02 "
Walhalla......... 6 35
" Atlanta........... 10 40
SOUTHBOUND.-No 52 No.50
.v Walhalla........... t 8 55 )am
" Seneca............... 9 17 "
Anderson........, 10 40 "
Abseville......... 10 45
Greenville........ 19 40 "
Greenwoud.......... 12 56 p m
Ninety-Six.............. 1 1 "
Laurens......... 8 45 a m
" Newberry......... 3 05 p nr
" Prosperity......... 3 23 -
Ar Alston............ 4 05 .
Lv Hot Springs......
S Asheile...... ...49
" Hendersonville 1107
" Flat Rock ........
" Tryon .............1239
'" Spartanburg..... 6 00 a m 217
" Union.......... 3 45
Ar Alston............ 12 00 noon 5 37
Columbia........ 3 10 pm 630
" Columbia.......... 5 07 63
Augusta............ 92 " 1030
" Charleston (via
SCR)......... 945 " 1100"
" Charleston (via
A C L)........ 45 " 1129
Savannah(via C & s) 653p
ID)AILY EXCEPT SUNDAY.
THROUGH CAR SERVICE.
On Trains Nos. 50 and 51, Pullman Slee
between Savannah and Hot Springs, N. C.
Columbia and Spartanburg.
T10xets on sae at principal stations to
P Is. L. Taylor, Gen. Pass.
D. Cardwell, Ass't Gen. Pass AgL Columab
SOL Mass, Traffic Manager.
WILMINGT8N, COLUMBIA & AUGUSTA
TRAINS t; JING SOUTH.
No 9~ Y4
DATED J my 12th, 1885. 4Qly. Dfy
Lv. Wilmington ..-...820 P. s. tlOpr
Lv. L. W accu1w......7.......942 "
Lv.Mrio1.....23........12 " 1240
Arrive Florence ........12
Sumter ..........434A.M. 434
Coumbia.-...6 640 " 40
TRAINS GOING NORTH.
s o. 4L ' KM;.
Arrive Sumter0. "....
Leave Florence._.........4 30 P i. 5 17
Lv. Malon..~......... 11 2" "5
v.1aon...........514"53Lv. L. Waecamraw ..............714 " 744'_..
Ar. Wilmington .....3.33 "4 '907
Train No.43 stops at all Stations.
bNos. 48 and 4 atops only at B
Whiteville, Lake Waecamaw, Fair
Nichols, Marion, Pee Dee, Florence,
ville, Lynchburg, Mayesville, Sumter, W
fIeld, Camden Junction and Eastover. -Z
Passengers for Columbia and all ponts
C. G. . ., C, . A A. B. B. Staitions,.
Junction, and all points beyond, sho4ul
rio. 48 Night Express.
Separate Puliman Sleepers for 8a
and for Augusta on train 48.
Passengers on 40 Canm take 48 train from
rence dr Columbia, Augusta Coum
points via Columbia.
All trains run solid between Charleston
DATEDDAJuJUNE212, 1887* aD
De"r Columbia.........6.5. 0 m 5.33
Depar Chmies................ a 90
Arrie Coumbia. .................m 115p
a N F. 3 D M.
L. L. WMSONGnam a. . pm 7
DTeramn. ss al Sttins
Whteile,Lae acm ar, pmapr
eparCamden.unt4o and E 3s0over
Dusengerlforiao.1mb5 104 po3nt
C. TOG.E A., C PRO.M A E.TE.
Departe Poumlman... 6.50er for 5.a i
adeo Augusta.on.tan4. 0.5p.
Dpartsegrsto4 a. take- 6.1 an 4.0om
rene Coumboaumbia, August5a mand pi
paoents vionlumboa. Couba-ihCm
ll tans ruenvi solroadetween i C arrvon
at 0.4 A.. ndeatna Supein?. nt ls
wTh C.hEarO, olumbi Pass. AgtaCa
both oasrolan frmlaraCbomgandb
yondows, "tern aingCamee" 60p.
Da Columbia at. 650 a. m wit th.33gp
coahe t Cha r isto n.....1.5pm -.5
DeAtCharleston....... Steam fo 6.ew Yok
aDon Touebiays..........i.a5s wih s.45ams
Toakole nd point oCA hE. -on'
Ralradt ad arm Samana andal
DpintI Comia....5 4 0 3
Suth CAtdeB.a.......12o an5d 7.4~2n o
puchsd o l pinsSot and West b
aDue Coubi....N A25t 1C 45 30 '
D TC ALN GRO. AGsaTi At
W .lmint,N (DIL.) ue1,18
aest Uin etee Chlesbn, t Coltmn
a1and A.pe. Sodtdeparo atndP Aso . -
wrth Charte Coluina adAgst al
yodbL i eav'Charleston atp 700am.*42
ArrdveColumbia.6.. m.,p withthrogh
Brahch leville.805 .
LtCarlester.wit Staesfr e1ok
Ro akov ill. ponso 5h S.Jh'
Chae;alo lttheston an 61vmnp
points nsn Florida. -
Grerad et ndille.. al40pms es an
Sot.ABlacville. toan 3 ro pitso
Banelpartad.bTrgh 20a canbm
prhaedsallet South a ndWe,b.
Leavemindton, il .,ue 1 2, 188
Wat ieaetee Chrlstn- 855am
bia-and lleSut Carlin and aesn
LaeCharlston... 1 3pm700pa -
" Lanes. Hil.... 7pm83 r pm
" Lancmter.... 871 9041 a m
ArieColumbia.... 2 5p 045pam
" Win nsboro.. 3402 p in
" Coestrnb~..... 4a 583p m
Ari" SYorvl... 1 'a 6 805 p in
"Charlotte.. 61 95pm
p."i. ares..... 4i9:5 . p *
Soi aneson...een C 4reso 50npd
"Sp: aranbrg Car aae to 45op
"2ad5 traisnvilewe53 Carlstn n
Columbia. 2. No. o set2i
th- cast Ashevill er... s 49 ldip m i
PLeavmHnnle B11f- Slepin C
" Sparettnandburg220ams N.C. <0am
G n ene.. uenenet
G eeral P.. ne Ae$